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NEWS
August 2, 1990 | GERI COOK
Malls composed of factory outlet stores hit the East Coast in the '70s, and grew rapidly until now there are 270 nationwide. But it has taken a while for this concept to make its way to Southern California. Fear of being too near major retailers in metropolitan areas has kept these malls in outlying areas. San Ysidro, Monterey, Gilroy and Vacaville have outlet malls and one is opening this summer in Cabazon.
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REAL ESTATE
October 8, 1989 | RUTH RYON and Jack Smith, Times Staff Writer
His client was a movie director, realtor Jack Hupp said, and was adamant about living in Beverly Hills. The film maker had found a house he liked, Hupp said, but was so concerned that it have a Beverly Hills address that he made it a contingency in his offer. Hupp discovered to his alarm that the house was not within the city limits of Beverly Hills, but found with some quick checking that it was in the Beverly Hills Post Office area, which means that it has a Beverly Hills mailing address.
SPORTS
January 25, 1994 | BILL PLASCHKE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Dallas Cowboys were dealt the first setback of Super Bowl week Monday when their quarterback acknowledged that he can't use the NFC championship victory as inspiration. Because Troy Aikman doesn't remember it. Doesn't remember completing 14 of 18 passes. Doesn't remember throwing for two touchdowns. Doesn't remember leading the Cowboys to a 38-21 victory over the San Francisco 49ers.
SPORTS
February 11, 1990 | PAUL McLEOD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The scenes were getting ugly a couple of weeks ago as the Cal State Dominguez Hills men's basketball team wallowed in its season-long doldrums. After a 1-4 start in the California Collegiate Athletic Assn., the Toros had dropped to 5-13 overall, on a pace to become the first team in the school's history to lose 20 games. "Don't count us out yet," assistant coach Bart Yamachika stoically told a reporter after a crushing four-point loss to 11th-ranked Cal State Bakersfield. "Don't count us out."
SPORTS
June 20, 1991 | BARRY ZEPEL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
John Adam was a lanky right-handed pitcher from Gardena High when he was drafted in 1972 in the sixth round of the amateur draft by the Baltimore Orioles. Unlike most athletes who have an opportunity to play baseball professionally, Adam eventually made it to the big leagues, but not the way he planned. His professional playing career, all at the Class-A level, lasted only two seasons. He was cut by the Orioles after the 1972 season and was picked up by the Angels in '73.
SPORTS
February 15, 1987 | THOMAS BONK, Times Staff Writer
They way they're playing, UCLA should be investigated. What? They are? The Bruins have been playing under the cloud of a Pacific 10 and NCAA investigation of their basketball program for some time now and it seems to have caused an unexpected reaction from the conference co-leaders. Through it all, the Bruins keep on winning. UCLA completed a difficult 48-hour period Saturday with a 77-65 victory over USC in the Sports Arena.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 16, 1994 | JACK CHEEVERS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A Northridge doctor and three other physicians have been charged with paying illegal kickbacks to a medical referral firm that is under investigation for workers compensation fraud. The physicians allegedly paid for patient referrals from L.A. Management, a former Sherman Oaks firm under investigation for possibly paying kickbacks to get patients from companies that process workers' compensation claims for some employers and insurers. The investigation of L.A.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 8, 2001 | LOUIS SAHAGUN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It's around midnight in the basement of the Los Angeles County coroner's office, the grim, blue-gray loading and receiving zone for the region's dead. Sitting at a long white table, the county coroner's assistants are passing around a carton of malted milk balls and joshing while Chuck Berry's "No Particular Place to Go" issues from a small radio near a steel crypt crowded with bodies.
NEWS
July 30, 1992 | STEVE EMMONS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
First they were oddities imported for zoos. Then they became the chinchillas of the '80s, a supposed way for breeders to get rich quick. Hundreds were bought to breed novelty pets, some selling at five-digit prices. Thousands were sold, many to people amused by the idea of taking a miniature pig, its pot belly nearly dragging the ground, for a walk through the neighborhood. But these are the '90s, and the gag has worn thin.
BUSINESS
August 18, 2013 | By Jessica Naziri
I'm no Type A personality, but I can say that there are few things worse than living with a terrible roommate. One of those is having to find a new roommate, fast. But finding a compatible roommate can be a long, hard quest. To help ease that burden, we scoured the Internet for roommate-finding apps and websites. Here are some of the best we found. Roommates: Finding the perfect roommate is comparable to finding a significant other. That's why the Roommates app by ApartmentList, a rental real estate search engine start-up, took a few pointers from online dating services that sync to the user's Facebook account to build a profile and pre-screen potential dates -- or, in this case, roommates.
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